Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 11, 1976 · Page 7
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July 11, 1976

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 7

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, July 11, 1976
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7 A --July 11, 1976* Sunday Gafette-Mail ChjrlMfon, vvcst Viralnl» FORECAST [Figures ihow high Itmpiroturcs for orta. NATIONAL WEATHER SERVICE, NOAA, U.S. D.pt of Commtrc* Carter Forecasts United Campaign Webster Man Killed; Wife Is Charged From Page One TheWeather Julyl),l?7* THE FORECAST Sunrise «:12a.m. Sunset ('52 n m Zones 1-2-3-4-5 (Northern Panhandle, Nortliwnt West' Southwest, North Central): Partly cloudy with a chance ot showers. Highs in mid and upper Ms. Lows in mid and upper 60s. Zones 6-7 (Centr.il Mountains): Partly cloudy with a chance ol showers. Highs in the low to mid Ms. Lows in low to mid 60s. Zone 8 (Northern Mountains): Partly cloudy with a chance of showers or thundershowers. Highs in the low and mid (Os. Lows from upper 50s to low 60s. Zone 9 (Eastern Panhandle): Partly cloudy with a chance ol showers or thundershowcrs. Highs in low ana mid 80s. Lows in low and mid 60s. VIRGIN lA-Warm and partly cloudy. Highs in the 80s and lew 90s. Lows in the 60s and low 70s KENTUCKY-Hot with a chance ot thundershowers. Highs in the upper EOs and low 90s. Lows In mid and upper 60s. OHIO--Partly cloudy, warm and numld, with a chance ol thundershowers. highs in the upper Ns and low 90s. Lows in the 60s. WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA-Varlable cloudiness, warm and humid, with an occasional thunderstorm likely, highs In the (OS and low 90s. Lows from mid «s to low 70s. WEST VIRGINIA-Partly cloudy with occasional showers and thundershowers statewide. Highs In the Ns. Lows from upper 50s to upper 60s. SATURDAY'S HUMIDITIES 5a.m 93% lla.m 50% Sp.m 55% SATURDAY'S WIND Highest 15 m.p.h. from SW set «t 10:30 a.m. TEMPERATURES Saturday's high 14 Saturday's low 54 Recorded high for July 10 Is 102 set In 1936. Recorded low for July 10is46 set In 1963. PRECIPITATION 24-hour precipitation asof 7 p.m 0 Total lor the month of July 0.79. FBI Lawlessness Alleged by Police The burning of cars and assaults on radical leftists were efforts to disrupt antiwar activity, these sources said. The Times has received a report of two car burnings in the New York area, but other sources could not confirm these particular acts. One source said, however, that the technique of burning or vandalizing a car was "known to a lot of people." The cars were set afire with "Molotov cocktails" made from glass bottles filled with gasoline. This was done in such a manner as to appear to have been an ittack by another extremist group. Cars were also disabled to strand suspects dur- ng a surveillance, these sources said. Agents, the sources said, sometimes 'roughed up" radical antiwar figures to righten them or to disrupt a demonstra- ion or protest. Earlier, FBI sources had old the Times that there was at least one :idnaping of a radical for the same rea- on. One source said the victim of a beating fas never seriously hurt because agents id not want to create a situation that night be traced to the bureau. The victim, tiis source said, would not have known hat he had been attacked by FBI agents. · THESE ACTIVITIES were never offi- ially sanctioned by the bureau the ourcf.-s said, again adding that they be- Delegates Among 22 delegates who could be con:acted before departing for New York, :here was not one who would say he would lot vote for Carter on the first ballot, although some still have reservations. "I'm not one to jump on a bandwagon ind I suppose I'm about the only one not :ommitted,'' said Charleston lawyer Paul I. Kaufman, "but it looks like Carter pret- y well has it wrapped up." Dr. Stephen C. Bird, a Parkersburg den- ist and a member of the legislature, still :onsiders himself uncommitted except to J. S. Sen. Robert C. Byrd (who has re- eased his delegates) and Dr. Bird wants o ask Carter some questions for his own atisfaction. He hopes to do so tonight vhen Carter holds a reception at Pier 88. Dr. Bird wants to know Carter's stand n gun control (which Bird opposes and hinks there are already too many restric- ions), he wants clarification on use of oal, particularly Western coal, in dealing rith the energy crisis, and he wants to now Carter's stand on Sen. Byrd as Sente majority leader. D. P. "Sheriff" Given of Webster prings, a former legislator, says "I'm not razy about Carter, but he's going to get it D I'll vote for him." Given explains that e is a World War II veteran who was a risoner of war, "so I'm not for amnesty r Vietnam draft dodgers," a modifica- on of which Carter favors. Mr. Shirley Love of Oak Hill said he asn't of a mind to go for Carter "but it BW looks like there's no choice. I had }ped to vote for Sen. Byrd on the first jllot, then go for Sen. Humphrey, but it )w looks like I'm going for peanuts (a iference to Carter as a Georgia peanut irmer). But I like the way he did it, though I still have some reservations in at I don't think he's open enough." * OTHER WEST VIRGINIANS, however, e enthusiastic about Carter. "Yes sir," exclaimed State Sen. William Dates Jr. of Romney, when asked if he )uld vote for Carter on the first ballot. "I ink he's the real hope for the Democrat- party--the man who can get the Demo- ats together." And Democratic State Chairman J. C. lion of Hinton, who also is clerk of the rte Senate, says "I don't really find any position to Carter in West Virginia," lile Robert J. Burke of Wheeling de- ires himself "100 per cent for Carter." to it goes, with every indication that len the roll of the states is called ;dnesday night, West Virginia will cast 5 votes for that Great Statesman from orgia, the man to lead America trium- jntly into the third century--Jimmy rter!" lieved field supervisors knew of the activities. Another widespread practice, these sources said, was to use credentials from the New York Police Department and other state and federal agencies to establish "pretext identities" that would permit agents to make entries or get information without being connected with the FBI. One source said he often posed as a sanitation inspector to enter and search premises without a warrant. These sources said the main use of burglaries in 1972-1973 was to try to locate fugitives of the Weatherman organization. One source who took part in burglaries said they were aimed at the houses or offices of persons who might be harboring the militants Bernadine Dohrn, Kathy Boudin, Cathy Wilkerson and Mark Rudd. The agents, he said, would gather extensive background on the habits and activities of persons whose houses were to be burglarized. This was partly to help agents avoid being surprised while in a house and partly so they could recognize unusual items in the house that might lead to a fugitive. He said, for instance, that if they had established that the owner of a house did not drink, and found during a burglary a matchbook from a bar, they would stake out the bar to watch for the fugitive. Agents, he said, also dusted for fingerprints and took samples of dirt in bathtubs as well as swatches of clothing, if they thought that such items might establish- that a fugitive had beed in the house or indicate where in the country he might be hiding. Federal government sources said that in the present investigation of the burglaries the Justice Department might review FBI laboratory reports to see if they pinpointed any burglaries. One source said there was no pattern on whether agents carried their bureau identification or a gun during burglaries. He said that it was his practice to make an entry without his identity card, but to carry a small-caliber nonregulation pistol in the event he unexpectedly encountered a dog. He said, however, that he would not have shot a person if he had been surprised. Other agents did not carry guns, he said, because they were concerned about laws that carried stiff penalties if a burglar was armed. This source said he had never heard of an agent having been arrested or shot while making an illegal entry, but that occasionally agents who had been sur- ·prised had to knock down or fight someone in order to get away. Restaurateur "Taylor is accused of breaking intu the store on the fifth of July, and stealing an undetermined amount of cigarettes," said Sgt. Ed Leonard of the Charleston Police Department's criminal investigation division. "He broke in through the front door, and went out the back," Leonard alleged, "then sold the cigarettes in the neighborhood of the restaurant." "This lady (Mrs. Hamon) has really been having a lot of trouble," the detective sergeant continued, "and we're really working hard to clear up the robberies and break-ins. We've got five investigators working on her case, in addition to myself." A native of Jackson County, Mrs. Hamon and her late husband operated a grocery store on the site of the restaurant since the mid 1930s. They converted the store into a restaurant in 1966. "I guess they think I'm easy prey," she said after the most recent break-in. Although she is disturbed over the recent crime wave that has struck her restaurant, Mrs. Hamon indicated that she is not a quitter. "I love to work and I love people," she stated. "They mean a lot to me, and I don't plan to give it up." Leonard said he anticipated that arrests would be made "within the next couple of days" to clear up the remaining robberies and thefts that have plagued the elderly restaurateur. Carter flew in from Plains, Ga., while workmen completed the conversion of Madison Square Garden into a convention hall. They hammered in the final nails, then stripped the brown paper off the blue carpets that cover the aisles between bright red delegate seats, and tidied up for opening night. Rep. Morris K. Udall of Arizona was in town, playing out the last act of his defeated campaign. Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr. of California was due Monday, and said he probably would have his name entered when the delegate roll is called Wednesday night to choose the nominee. Ellen McCormack, who lives in suburban Long Island, maintained her symbolic, antiabortion candidacy. But the delegates were Carter's. Along the city sidewalks, Carter workers passed out leaflets, urging out a crowd for his arrival rally at the midtown Americana Hotel. UDALL TOLD a news conference that he expects to have his name presented to the convention as a presidential candidate, but may withdraw it before the roll call of the states that will make Carter the nominee. "... We are here to help Jimmy Carter celebrate his victory and to do what we can this week to put this party on the track toward unity and toward victory in November," Udall said. About 350 marchers rallied on 34th Street in a demonstration organized by the National Organization for Women. 75% of State Children's Teeth Crooked, Study Says WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS-Approximately 75 per cent of West Virginia children have misaligned teeth, and in 37 per cent of the cases, the misalignment is severe enough to be considered handicapping, a Washington, D.C., orthodontist said Saturday at a meeting of the West Virginia Orthodontic Society here. Dr. James P. Kerrigan was using figures from the U.S. Public Health Service. He said the study was conducted on a sample of 7,400 children 6 to 11 years old throughout the nation. Princeton Man, 35, Arrested in Shooting PRINCETON-Ira T. Webb, 35, of Princeton was arrested Saturday and charged with the malicious wounding of Brady White, 74, also of Princeton. White, who is listed in satisfactory condition at Princeton Community Hospital, was shot in the abdomen at his home Thursday, state police said. Webb is lodged in the Mercer County jail. Police said he will be arraigned Monday. Fund Raising Scheduled For Hurricane Firemen HURRICANE-A fair to raise funds for the Hurricane Fire Department will be held Friday and Saturday. The event will begin with a parade at 5:30 p.m. Friday. Other activities will include square dancing, races, greased pole climbing, puppet shows and various other games. "You've given us peanuts, now give us equal rights," one of their placards read. Rep. Bella Abzug, D-N.Y., told the women's rally she will meet with Carter today to discuss the role of women in his campaign and in the government.. While it was a no-contest convention, the lack of competition didn't show at Carter headquarters. More than 600 aides and volunteers were at work there - as though there were some question about the outcome. They painted placards, answered telephones, typed lists, checked lists and milled. Campaign manager Hamilton Jordan appointed 21 convention floor managers, but it appeared their major job would be to ward off the unexpected and promote the unity theme. That clearly was the guiding goal in their selection, since the list included such names as Sen. Birch Bayh, a defeated rival; Frank Mankiewicz, who managed Sen. George McGovern's campaign in 1972; and Theodore F. Sorenson, a top aide to the late John F. Kennedy. r- CARTER'S well-publicized search for a vice-presidential running mate was in itself a unity move. He saw to it that almost everybody's favorite was interviewed as a prospect, but kept his own counsel on the choice he will have to announce by Thursday. Sen. Henry M. Jackson of Washington, another presidential loser, had his appointment with Carter Saturday night. The former Georgia governor also is expected to meet with Rep. Peter W. Rodino of New Jersey, probably today, and with Sen. Frank Church of Idaho and Sen. Adlai E., Stevenson III of Illinois. He conferred in Plains with Sen. John Glenn, of Ohio, Sen. Walter F. Mondale of Minnesota and Sen. Edmund S. Muskie of Maine. The Democrats will choose their vice- presidential nominee Thursday night, listen to Carter's acceptance speech, and embark on their campaign for the White House -- leaving it to the Republicans to do the fighting. In a reversal of party habits, that's just what they were doing, with President Ford and Ronald Reagan locked in close competition for the GOP nomination. WEBSTER SPRINGS-A 51-year-old Webster County man was shot to death at his home Friday night after an apparent domestic quarrel. A spokesman for the state police detachment in Webster Springs said Clyde Edward Keffer of Camden-on-Gauley was shot with a .410 gauge shotgun. Police arrested his wife, Agnes, 55, and charged her with murder. Mrs. Keffer was released Saturday after posting $5,000 bond. Police said she was Democrats Name Dinner Chairman Thomas A. Winner, a coal company official from Beekley, has been appointed chairman of the annual Democratic Jefferson-Jackson Day Dinner. Winner, an unsuccessful candidate for secretary of state in 1972, was active in the May primary election of Democratic gubernatorial candidate John D. Rockefeller IV. The annual J25-per-person fund raiser will be held Aug. 14 at the Charleston Civic Center. Carbide Promotion Homer W. Stollings of St. Albans has been promoted to master laboratory technician at Union Carbide's Agricultural Products Division. Stollings has been with Carbide for 40 years. arrested at the couple's home shortly after the shooting. Keffer was a coal miner and carpenter and was a lifelong resident of Webster County. Surviving: sons, Gary E. Keffer and Jack Keffer both of Camden-on-Gauley; daughters, Mrs. Norma Brooks and Mrs. Patty Brooks both of Cottle; mother, Mrs. Mary Gibson Keffer of Richwood; brothers, Lazel Keffer of Camden-on-Gauley, George Keffer of Glad, Ore., Lonnie Keffer of Holcomb, Vernon Keffer of Richwood; sisters, Mrs. Amanda Harper of Steubenville, Ohio, Mrs. Maggie Clutch of Hazelton, Pa., Mrs. Cleo Matheny of Chloe, Mrs. Betty Nutter of Camden- on-Gauley, Mrs. Minnie Brannon of Hominy Falls, Mrs. Pearl Parsons of Richwood. Service will be 2 p.m. Tuesday in McFarland Chapel at Camden-on-Gauley. Burial will be in Russell Cemetery at Cranberry Ridge. Friends may call after 5 p.m. Monday at Adams Funeral Home at Cowen. Ben G. Velasquez, M.D. Announces the Association of WilfredoMolano.M.D. in the Practice of Famiy Physician 4840 Kentucky St., South Charleston Phone 768-7364 Eleanor, W.Va. phone 755-1531 or 586-9381 office hours by appointment ··I I I I "BEEN ON VACATION" Hope you've missed us as much as we've missed serving you! BLOSSOM on Quarrier OPENING JULY 12TH on Monday I I I «J YOUR OLD PHOTOS COPIED! Have additional pictures professionally made of your old treasured photographs $4 95 Reg. 57 3x4 Silvertone P^l^a-Y! fcr^i^S^i|lll r^V?^ Have you a photo of your parents or grandparents? Or is there just one precious picture in the entire family to pass on to your children? Bring in your priceless family photographs from the old album or attic, and our experts will make fine 3 x 4" copies. Additional charges for restoration are also specially priced -- if pictures are timeworn, cracks and soiled areas can be repaired, subjects removed, pictures enlarged or reduced. Your original will be returned unharmed. Bring yours in this week. Satisfaction guaranteed. Call NOW! PORTRAIT STUDIO 346-0911 EXT. 300 SALE! Save Two Ways On Heirloom Styled Diamonds! Last chance to buy important jewels at low, low prices! Each superb jewel in our diamond collection was purchased below the Diamond Syndicate's latest price rise--and now we pass this saving to you. We show but a few of our entire selection. Invest in our diamonds and be assured of values that can only increase with time. FINE JEWELRY-Street floor 35 1.1 ct. diamond dome 2.1 ct. diamond solitaire with baguettes 3.1/5 ct. diamond and 5.7 ct. emerald pendant.. 4.1/2 ct. diamond and tonzonite 5. .98 ct. diamond solitaire 6 ' J ct. diamond antique pin T. 1.35 ct. diamond gent's solitaire 8.1.27 ct. diamond wedding bond 9.3 ct. diamond square cut dome 10. .70 ct. diamond and..80"ct. sapphire earrings . 11. 3 ct. diamond 12. .80 ct. diamond and .76 ct. emerald 650 1430 310 555 2770 215 1240 1060 2080 775 1525 775 13.1 l j ct. diamond and '? ct. ruby dome 14.2 ct. diamond 15. '? ct.diamondond l,67ct. sapphire 16.86 ct. diamond solitaire 17. ' J ct. diamond and opal ring 18.1' i cl. dromond solitaire with baguettes... 19.1.1 Set. diamond solitaire 20.1 ct. diamond watch 21.1.16 ct. marquise diamond wedding band . 22.1.00 cl. diamond stud earrings 23.1.05 ct. pearshape diamond solitaires 24.2.COct. diamond dome .1215 . 960 555 1285 360 2120 1755 775 845 1010 1325 1850 25.1,66 ct, pearshape diamond bypass . . 22 80 26.2': ct. diomondand2.20ct.sapphfredropearrings . . . . 2125 27. .77 ct. diamond and 'j ct. emerald 630 28.1 ct. diamond and opal 750 29.1.63 ct. round diamond "S" ring, natural color 700 301.86 emerald cut diamond 2 stone ring 2245 31.1.43ct. round diamond solitaire 3065 32.74 ct. diamond gents ring 750 33.1'-«ct. pearshape diamond solitaire w/baguettes 1740 34.1.52 ct round diamond bypass rinq 1575 35.1'? ct. diamond and 1 '7 ct. emerald 1475

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